- $30 value for $15
- Good towards any regularly priced items in the store
- Great gift idea for moms who love sewing
- Top notch sewing gear, fabric and much more
- Promotion Expires June 18, 2013
DealChicken and friends have admittedly been flocking to Sew on Sew Forth, so they're especially eggcited about this deal: Just $15 for a $30 voucher which can be used for any regular priced item at Sew On Sew Forth. A great idea for a mom who loves to sew and do other similar crafting projects. Learn how to serge, sew, embroider and stitch custom clothes and other creature comforts in a fun, expert setting, and prepare to be amazed by the fabric and equipment selection this charming little shop has to offer. Reconsider buying that overpriced party dress or home decor item and learn to make it from scratch!
Sew on Sew Forth staffers love to crow about textiles and genuinely love what they do: they revere sewing as an art and a way of life. Closed Sundays, but churning out fabric creations Monday through Saturday, Sew on Sew Forth offers classes for anyone at any skill level, offering instruction from the basics up to the most hard-boiled quilting, serging and embroidery techniques. Curious crafters have gravitated towards this textile haven in Western New York for their friendly customer service and vast knowledge of sewing machine service and repair.
$15 for $30 to spend on sewing supplies and more
- May purchase multiple for self and as gifts. Not valid on sale items. Limit one voucher per visit. Merchant will abide by gift certificate state laws. No cash back. Must be used in one visit. Not valid on tax or gratuity. Voucher cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other offer, coupon or promotion.
The Merchant, not DealChicken, is solely responsible for this Deal. This Deal is subject to the Terms of Service and HOW DEALCHICKEN WORKS.
The first functional sewing machine was invented by the French tailor, Barthelemy Thimonnier, in 1830. Thimonnier's machine used only one thread and a hooked needle that made the same chain stitch used with embroidery. The inventor was almost killed by an enraged group of French tailors who burnt down his garment factory because they feared unemployment as a result of his new invention.